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are there any long term effects of naloxone after morphone od

A 24-year-old member asked:
Dr. David Escobar
8 years experience Family Medicine
No, only short term.: Naloxone by itself will not cause short-term side effects. However, when used to treat opioid overdose (e.g., morphine), the patient receiving the dr ... Read More
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Dr. Vasu Brown
33 years experience Integrative Medicine
No: No but you will notice withdrawal effects immediately but no long term effects.

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A 38-year-old member asked:
Dr. Rita Agarwal
34 years experience Anesthesiology
Recurrence: The major side effect of overdose is slow to no breathing. Naloxone is used to treat morphine overdose. It is shorter acting than morphine, so dependi ... Read More
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A 35-year-old male asked:
Dr. Paul Grin
Dr. Paul Grin answered
35 years experience Pain Management
It is OK: The answer is that you can use morphine safely, selectively and sparingly. Most of the debate about the role of opioids in chronic pain management is ... Read More
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A 45-year-old female asked:
Dr. Lynne Weixel
35 years experience Clinical Psychology
Possibly: There are reports of such damage and you need to discuss this w/ your doctor. It may be possible to catch it before it becomes permanent - I hope that ... Read More
A 26-year-old female asked:
Dr. Aron Tendler
18 years experience Psychiatry
Possibly: The opiates do interact with the hormonal axis in sometimes unpredictable ways for both woman and men. Morphine can affect the menstrual cycle. Gabape ... Read More
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1 thank
A 35-year-old male asked:
Dr. Ronald Krauser
51 years experience Rheumatology
No: Long long chronic narcotic use starting at age 35 is never a good option.
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A 37-year-old member asked:
Dr. Jeff Blixt
23 years experience Addiction Medicine
Yes: If someone has severly od to where their respiratory depression has cause irreversable brain damage or cardiac arrest then it would be to late. Compar ... Read More
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A female asked:
Dr. Clarence Grim
56 years experience Endocrinology
Naloxone in urine: This will depend on the testing method used. I would ask the person ordering the test this question.
A 44-year-old member asked:
Dr. David Rosenfeld
26 years experience Pain Management
See below : Addiction would be the first that comes to mind. Long term use of any opioid is not without risk.
A member asked:
Dr. Robert Grindstaff
37 years experience Addiction Medicine
About 5-8 hrs: for naloxone to be out of your system 1/2 life is 1-1.3 hrs. If you are worried about the blocking capacity the buprenorphine is the actual blocker n ... Read More
3
3 thanks

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